|general aviation aircraft||一般航空機|
The China Post
· Failed Maduro coup leader flew on pro-govt magnate’s plane →
An aviation industry executive confirmed the authenticity of the documents and said SERAMI was used by the Durán brothers to charter their frequent flights between Colombia and Venezuela.
· Bill Gates conspiracy theories echo through Africa →
Politicians in Nigeria have also pushed similar narratives including Femi Fani-Kayode, a former aviation minister notorious for sharing misinformation along political and religious lines.
The Japan Times
· China to allow charter flights from eight countries but not from U.S. →
The Civil Aviation Administration of China didn’t immediately respond to requests for comment.
· Boeing to resume production of ill-fated 737 MAX planes →
The jet hasn't flown commercially since March 2019 and is still a number of key steps away from being cleared for service by the US Federal Aviation Administration and other regulators.
· Ryanair worst airline for flight cancellation refunds, finds Which? →
In mid-May, the Civil Aviation Authority warned airlines that the law was clear and that they had to offer refunds if requested, rather than offering a voucher or credit note.
· Boeing cutting more than 12,000 US jobs, thousands more planned →
General Electric Co said this month it planned to cut its aviation unit’s global workforce this year by as much as 25 per cent, or up to 13,000 jobs.
· Exxon Mobil Corporation (XOM) CEO Darren Woods Hosts 2020 Annual Meeting of Shareholders (Transcript) →
Demand for aviation fuel dropped by nearly 70% and gasoline demand was almost half.
· HEICO Corporation (HEI) CEO Laurans Mendelson on Q2 2020 Results - Earnings Call Transcript →
HEICO's actual results may differ materially from those expressed in or implied by those forward-looking statements as a result of factors, including the severity, magnitude and duration of the COVID-19 outbreak; HEICO's liquidity and the amount and timing of cash generation; the continued decline in commercial air travel caused by the COVID-19 outbreak; lower demand for commercial air travel or airline fleet changes or airline purchasing decisions, which could cause lower demand for our goods and services; product specification costs and requirements, which could cause an increase to our cost to complete contracts, governmental and regulatory demands; export policies and restrictions; reductions in defense, space or Homeland Security spending by US and/or foreign customers or competition from existing and new competitors, which could reduce our sales, our ability to introduce new products and services at profitable pricing levels, which could reduce our sales or sales growth; product development or manufacturing difficulties, which could increase our product development cost and delay sales; our ability to make acquisitions and achieve operating synergies from acquired businesses; customer credit risk; interest, foreign currency exchange and income tax rates; economic conditions within and outside of the aviation, defense space; medical for the communications and electronic industries, which could negatively impact our cost and revenues; and defense spending or budget cuts, which could reduce our defense-related revenue.